The story is narrated by Khalil, a young man from Morocco whose family has settled in Belgium where he grew up.
Creative nonfiction, that is, nonfiction with lots of fiction blown into it, has a double benefit for the reader: learning more about a real event, but enjoying the characters and dialogue made up
“As all good mysteries, and especially thrillers, move toward the end, there is an exciting scene that concludes in a race between good and evil, and although we all know who wins in the en
“Bing West has written a novel that really captures the complexities of the Afghan War in a highly engrossing page-turner.”
“Twenty is an excellent legal thriller by an experienced hand at storytelling . . .”
“The premise in The Silent Conspiracy is a good one, the tension is high, and the characters are well developed.”
“Brad Thor has mastered the art of the thriller cliffhanger, and readers will definitely be grateful to have this particular arc brought to a close, as well as wondering where Scot Harvath
“The suspense of Eagle Station lies in how each detailed flight maneuver in air or space will turn out, and who’ll walk away with few enough injuries to survive—and return to Earth
“filled with biting wit and smart dialogue, with a twist of an ending the diehard mystery reader won’t see coming—and an epilogue featuring the most ironic surprise of all.”
The aerial drones that have emerged in recent years are just like any new technology: a two-edged sword that can help or harm.
“Chris Pavone has continued to cultivate his craft and has become one of the elite writers of the thriller genre.”
“Veteran novelist Timothy Jay Smith knows how to spin an interesting tale.”
In The Ghost Manuscript Frieswick’s protagonist, Carys Jones, a rare book authenticator who works for an auction house on Boston, is hired by billionaire John Harper to review a rare manus
“It’s stylish to portray Mossad as the least likeable and most dangerous of all the secret mission forces in the Western world.”
“It’s pure entertainment that will keep you turning the pages until the blood’s all spilled, the bad guys are no more, and there’s nothing much left to say other than, Yes, Oath of Offi
A 13-year-old Syrian boy makes his way along a dangerous migrant route through the refugee camps of Greece to the mountains of Macedonia, pursuing an unrealistic dream of finding a place in Germany
“a brisk and engaging addition to Vince Flynn’s legacy of great thrillers.”
By the time a series has reached 47 volumes, its loyal readers have fallen into two camps.
Robert Gleason’s new book, The Evil That Men Do, is a jumble of confusing ideas.
The nuclear industry, its dangerous shortfalls and, subsequently, its potential as a target for nuclear terrorism is clearly a subject book editor and author Robert Gleason has made it his business
“Those readers thinking they can outguess the author will find their abilities tested . . . ”
You already know the ending. Of course, in some cases getting there is most of the fun.
“[Spycatcher] is timely in its topic and credit should be given to Mr. Dunn for applying his experience to designing a suspense thriller.
“Daniel Silva writes with a clarity not seen by many of today’s writers. He has designed a delicious plot that moves with the speed of light.